01. He was arrested and charged with [fraud] after trying to use someone else's credit card.02. He was fined for tax [fraud] for not including his waitering tips on his income tax form.03. If you ask me, these psychics who appear on television are a bunch of [frauds] who exploit people's gullibility.04. The supposed Picasso painting turned out to be a [fraud] done by a known criminal.05. International observers say that election [fraud] is widespread, and that the results of the vote are meaningless.06. The CEO has refused to respond to the allegations of [fraud] and is referring all questions to his lawyer.07. Credit card [fraud] is a huge problem now that people are buying stuff over the Internet.08. He has been arrested a number of times for making [fraudulent] insurance claims for fake injuries he said he got in minor car accidents.09. There is a Gaelic proverb which says that there is no greater [fraud] than a promise not kept.10. Sophocles observed that it is better to fail with honor than succeed by [fraud].11. He was arrested for making a [fraudulent] claim for social assistance benefits.12. Many people are taken in each year by medical [fraud], and worthless health products.13. In 1994, a Jerusalem court found the former heads of Israel's top four banks guilty of [fraud] in a scandal that cost the government $9 billion.14. Following the [fraudulent] elections of May 2000, international donors suspended almost all aid to Haiti.15. The police found over 20,000 [fraudulent] credit cards during a raid on a private home.16. He was fired from his job after trying to [defraud] the company of over $10,000 for expenses he didn't actually have.17. She is on trial for trying to [defraud] her insurance company after faking a back injury.
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
Look at other dictionaries:
fraud — n [Latin fraud fraus] 1 a: any act, expression, omission, or concealment calculated to deceive another to his or her disadvantage; specif: a misrepresentation or concealment with reference to some fact material to a transaction that is made with… … Law dictionary
Fraud — • In the common acceptation of the word, an act or course of deception deliberately practised with the view of gaining a wrong and unfair advantage Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Fraud Fraud … Catholic encyclopedia
fraud — [frɔːd ǁ frɒːd] noun [countable, uncountable] LAW a method of illegally getting money from a person or organization, often using clever and complicated methods: • Should audits be expected to detect every fraud? • He had a criminal conviction for … Financial and business terms
FRAUD — FRAUD, the prohibition against wronging another in selling or buying property (Lev. 25:14) is one of civil (see Ona ah ) rather than criminal law – although, since it is a negative injunction, its violation by any overt act may result in the… … Encyclopedia of Judaism
Fraud — (fr[add]d), n. [F. fraude, L. fraus, fraudis; prob. akin to Skr. dh[=u]rv to injure, dhv[.r] to cause to fall, and E. dull.] 1. Deception deliberately practiced with a view to gaining an unlawful or unfair advantage; artifice by which the right… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
fraud — [fro:d US fro:d] n [Date: 1300 1400; : Old French; Origin: fraude, from Latin fraus deceiving ] 1.) [U and C] the crime of deceiving people in order to gain something such as money or goods tax/insurance/credit card etc fraud ▪ He s been charged… … Dictionary of contemporary English
fraud — [ frɔd ] noun ** 1. ) count or uncount the crime of obtaining money from someone by tricking them: Police are investigating a complex fraud involving several bogus contractors. tax/insurance/benefit fraud a ) only before noun relating to fraud:… … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
Fraud — hat verschiedene Bedeutungen: Fraud griech. Apate oder auch Fraus ist die Göttin der Falschheit aus griech./ röm. Mythologie. Ist das weibliche Pendant von Dolos (/röm. Dolus). Fraud ist ein vom englischen fraud übernommener, in der Fachsprache… … Deutsch Wikipedia
fraud — criminal deception, early 14c., from O.Fr. fraude deception, fraud (13c.), from L. fraudem (nom. fraus) deceit, injury. The noun meaning impostor, humbug is attested from 1850. Pious fraud deception practiced for the sake of what is deemed a good … Etymology dictionary
fraud — Fraud is an abstract concept, to do with criminal deception, but ‘you old fraud’, applied to a person, is a fairly mild way of saying that he is putting on an act of some kind. Use of the expression sometimes implies that the person concerned… … A dictionary of epithets and terms of address
fraud — [n1] trickery, deception artifice, bamboozlement*, blackmail, cheat, chicane, chicanery, con, craft*, deceit, double dealing*, dupery, duping, duplicity, extortion, fake, fast one*, fast shuffle*, flimflam*, fourberie, fraudulence, graft, guile,… … New thesaurus